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May 11, 2016 Dell EqualLogic Host Integration Tools for Linux Version 1.7 Installation and User's Guide Nigel Dalton May 8, 2016 1/6/2017 Software/OS Setup and Configuration Leasehold Act The Leasehold Act 1999 was an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom to provide for the protection of certain leasehold property rights. It was primarily aimed at stopping evasion of rates in respect of leasehold tenancies, and providing for a compensation scheme for owners and occupiers of residential property in relation to enforced occupation. The Act is primarily focused on the protection of owners of leasehold houses in England. Provisions of the Act The Leasehold Act 1999 specifies minimum requirements for leases and imposes duties on the lessee. The Act provides that the lessee shall (among other things) Pay rent Maintain the property in good condition Pay all the rates and taxes which the occupier would be liable for if they owned the property outright A breach of the duties in the Act is enforceable by a court of law. At the same time, the Act also provides a remedy for the owner of the property who does not receive fair compensation under the provisions of the Act. The provisions of the Act are the same for commercial and residential property, except that commercial property is defined in the Act as 'any property rented or let to persons for the purpose of carrying on a trade or business'. Significant rulings The provisions of the Leasehold Act are subject to the Housing Act 1988. This means that the minimum requirements in the Act prevail over requirements in the Housing Act (which are generally more generous). Since the Leasehold Act applies to residential tenancies, it is a source of uncertainty for owners of leasehold property who wish to decide whether or not to sell their property. Owners who wish to sell their property can end up being liable under the Act if the buyer of the property does not take reasonable steps to find out whether or not the property has to be occupied. The risk of liability is not automatic. The onus is on the buyer of the property to ensure that they comply with the obligations of the Act. The Act and the Landlord and Tenant Act 1954 The Act contains provisions to the effect that if a landlord evicts a tenant for the purposes of demolition or conversion to a freehold, or for any other reason other than failure to pay




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